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Video lessons - All Videos

Video lessons - All Videos

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I forgot my phone This EFL lesson is designed around a beautiful short film by Miles Crawford titled I lost my phone and the theme of mobile phones. Students listen to a film and speculate about what is happening, watch the film to check their answers and talk about mobile phone use. Language level: Intermediate (B1) – Upper Intermediate (B2) Learner type:Teens and adults Lessons! Real English ESL Videos & Lessons. Completely Free! Lesson 1 - Hi! Level: BeginnerNormal, Formal, and Informal Greetings, What's your name?, and possessive adjectives. Lesson 2 - Where are you from? Level: BeginnerIncludes This vs that and an introduction to introducing people.

How to Create an Open Online/Blended Course Using Google Retrieved from: I have been challenged to rethink my online and blended course learning design – so I chose to examine what I could do (and any educator could do) in Google. I added “open” because I have yet to figure out all the privacy features with these tools. Often within a district, the lead administrator can set these tools to public or private.

Enter the imaginarium of Esl Warm up exercise: Some World cup warmer questions: 1. Where and when was the last World Cup? Lesson Plans and Activities for Teaching Phonics Want to try phonics in your classroom but don't know where to start? These free resources, including lessons and activities, will help you use phonics to promote reading success. Professional Development Resources Explicit Systemic Phonics by Wiley Blevins (PDF) This detailed article describes the critical components of a good phonics lesson. Preventing Reading Failure This Q&A provides information on how to integrate phonics lessons with teaching reading. Decoding Multisyllabic Words by Wiley Blevins This article from Instructor Magazine provides the information you need to start teaching your class about syllable spelling patterns.

ACPratas's LiveBinders Shelf Author of binders: ACPratas Email this Shelf Post to Twitter or Facebook Embed this Shelf To email this shelf, click in the box below which will select the shelf url for copy and paste: Share this Shelf Embed a Public Shelf on Your Website: English For All skip to page content <div style="border: #666699 1px solid; padding: 10px; background: #ebebeb; text-align: center"><span style="margin-left: 30px; color: red; font-weight: bold; font-size: 17px;">This site is best viewed with Javascript enabled.</span></div> What do you want to know? Short-Film – Learn English with videos An award-winning short movie from 2014. Brothers Julio and Marvin become restless during the reading of the Passion, and begin playfully slapping one another with palms they received upon their visit to church. Unsurprisingly, their mother is not amused with their behavior. After a brief scolding, the two simmer down only for a moment before they agree to a wager with one another: who can shout "crucify him" the loudest.

Lesson Plans These lessons are carefully crafted by education professionals and represent the teaching perspectives of the authors and the Human Rights Education division of Amnesty International USA. While every effort has been made to craft objective, constructive learning exercises, we realize that these lessons may not be ideal for all educators everywhere. Thank you. Elementary School Lesson Plans Amandla! Elementary Level ELLs Students sing along with a South African song and fill in blank words.

Blendspace - Create lessons with digital content in 5 minutes Make mobile learning awesome! Student creation Share materials Free! Get our new app! Save time by using free lessons & activities created by educators worldwide! Be inspired! Combine digital content and your files to create a lesson 7 Questions to Ask Parents at the Beginning of the Year As a beginning teacher I knew that it was important to connect with parents and to build a positive relationship with them, but at times I wasn't sure how to do this. Within the first week of school I'd call all my student's parents or guardians, introduce myself, and share a little about what they could expect for their kids in my class that year. In retrospect, I wish I'd asked more questions about their child and then listened more to what they had to say. After twenty years of experience and after sending my own child off to school, here are some questions I'd ask parents with the intention of building a partnership to support their child's learning. 1.

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